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20121201
20121231
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Book TV 41
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: the color on the bed is the mocha brown it is absolutely gorgeous but we also have it available in the light blue and look at the shade. the light blue is all like chris collar with the town on town in6 c13 detail and we also have been in the crisp is fantastic for gift- giving and you do not know what color to get. marlo is a wine color and have it available in this change sage and in the ivory color. about as any size sheet you are coin to get in detail their rounds ahold with of the bed and it is all in braided and by the way what we did is the reverse c13 a double so that you do not have the loose threads and if we want it to save money we would not have the double backing on the other side.the sheets are durable when you pull-on out of the washing machine and dryer and when you have company weback and for me in the most important thing is having the sheets to act i have held in the house. it looks like i someone press the sheets and i absolutely love them and i was truly only a cotton sheet user. i have to tell you shannon i love the feel of flannel but it is too heavy and i love the
come within the exclusive heather brown bread he insisted on buying them. he said they tasted better, which was to my mind nonsense. proper bread was white and please placed in tasted like almost nothing. [laughter] that was the point. the driver of the police car got out, open the door and told me to get in. my father rode up front with the driver. the police covered slowly down the lane. bolinas unpaved back then, just wide enough for one car at a time from a, precipitous bumpy with the whole thing prodded by farm equipment and rain and time. these kids think it's funny to steal a car, drive a car and hit the internet. >> i'm just glad it was fun so fast that my father. pastorius mall grow with with hair so ponder this almost white and red, red cheeks stared at us as we went past. i hope my piece of toast on my lap. funny than leaving it down here said the policemen because it's a long walk back to anywhere from here. we passed a bend in the lane and saw the way to many over the side in front of the gate leading into a field, tires sunk deep in the brown eyed. we showed passed it,
-- and i must say i never met a brown water sailor and i must have interviewed 50 or 60, who didn't love their admiral. i met a lot of people who didn't love the add merrill, but it wasn't his sailors. because bud zumwalt knew from the very beginning, he understood a very simple concept about what leadership and loyalty down met. and this men fested itself throughout -- manifested itself throughout his entire life. but you can't be a reformer, you can't be a trailblazer without making a lot of enemies, and he made enemies. and i doubt any of them are here tonight. be if you are, we'd love to talk about it. he always joked about this, but it's really true. he said i have two long lists -- i have a long list of friends and a long list of enemies, and i'm equally proud of both of them. and as i tell the story tonight, i think that perhaps you'll understand this even better with. and by doing this he became a sailor's admiral, often referred to as zorro, fighting for the rights of pressed navy -- of oppressed navy men and women. the zorro and z which he wore on the back of his shirt and whic
spends a lot of time in scotland is a great mimic and does a good gordon brown. but her sense of humor is subtle and dried and one of my favorite examples back in 2003 an american lady was in waiting celebrating her 70th birthday held at a nightclub on the square. the queen was very excited because she had not been to a nightclub since the 1940's when she was married. she had a wonderful time and was seated next to lord salisbury one of the most illustrious aristocrats and the next day she went to the of lords of london and was introduced to dignitaries by the dean of the heavy and he said to the clean. he said you know, him she said yes robert and i were in the nightclub last night. that is the dry humor. >>host: sandy dedell smith is a guest. "elizabeth the queen" is the topic. we will begin with a caller from new york. >> caller: my question is with this band of the queen elizabeth's reign one of the longest in the history of the u.k. with all the prime minister's she has worked with how has that impacted her as a queen from your knowledge? >>guest: she has a vast store of informat
not have the same power it did 50 years ago. of browning of america produced the first black president and something about listening to that fear is legitimate and those in power have to give it up. we have to listen to the other side to figure out the common ground to push to a place we can feel good about what is possible if we come together and think critically of our past to imagine our future together. >> host: what type of class is to teach? >> guest: i do a lot of film. i am also a film maker. refocus on graduate courses for mediums for scholarships. they say they like the books but the only people there reid them are the scholars but in a film everybody will see the project. that is essential but also the idea if you think about the world and use film to tell a story it may allow you to say different things but it is a good vehicle to produce these scholarships for your colleagues. what about the visual dissertation or produces knowledge with images and sound to count as scholarship the way a journal article would count. we do a lot of that work with the graduate curriculum. i
: the clerk will call the roll. quorum call: mr. brown: madam president? the presiding officer: the senator from ohio. mr. brown: i ask unanimous consent top dispense with the quorum call. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. brown: madam president, i ask unanimous consent the period for morning business for debate only be extended until 3:00 p.m. with senators -- for debate only to be extended until 3:00 p.m. with senators permitted to speak up to ten minutes each. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. brown: thank you, madam president. i suggest the absence of a quorum. the presiding officer: the clerk will call the roll. quorum call: a senator: mr. president? the presiding officer: the senator from tennessee. mr. corker: madam president, i'd like to ask unanimous consent that we vitiate the quorum call. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. corker: madam president, i just listened to the president and my heart is still pounding. i was very disappointed to hear what the president just had to say in front of a pep rally. something very unbecoming of where we are at
, you're sitting there brown, showing a team one and you are staying warm and to look right here, we were talking earlier who though the fish have necks, 210 yds to say and he is coming for the paris. >>guest: he is. said it may be the beginning of the and for us. but you have faith. >>guest: the bears are one of the stance of will always show up in the packers the mud is a strong division, look at the lead of the thatcher and it appears right in. is he the stadium arrowhead stadium in one of the great places i played my career the fans their awesomeof the goddess stadium i've been in one of the things cinquain day it is they are die-hard fans in kansas. >>host: of the passionate, lack of fan base in we will see, we will take care of every single scene of their we want it to have something special. if you will pick up one piece of merchandise and if you are going to join the football fan shop, try it out but this is the one to do it very different for $40 to get a 60 80 sure 0 throw, we should call them like it's because of this size they can be the perfect blanket for the edge
to the left not holding the bible. the bible was, instead, held by james r. browning, a clerk of the supreme court. a few more pictures to show you. or reagan's swearing-in, jimmy carter, bill clinton and. here's 1985. this is reagan's second inauguration. a different locale, and the reason is because the weather was so bad in washington d.c. in 1985, it was a wind chill factor below zero, and so everything got canceled. the parade get canceled. then moved the of taking indoors and to the capitol rotunda, so there were only about 1,000 people squeezed in. weather has been a problem a few times, as i mentioned. an old picture from 89 in a lot of rain for the inauguration of benjamin harrison. 1945 this was franklin d. roosevelt's fourth inauguration. the war was going on. he was ill. everything was moved to the white house and he took the of have one of the balcony is there at the white house. so you know that fdr had for inauguration's. here's my trivia. you can impress your friends. barack obama is about to tiny franklin d. roosevelt record. how could that be? roosevelt was inaugurated four
with it is a gorgeous brown, unaccented with the ivory or the other colors we have available which is blue marlowe and white. allegra buffington this year, joining us from highgate, a beautiful pieces at amazing prices. >>guest: 3 to see you. >>guest: s time of day because a lot of people are in bed and not happy with the way the betting fils we have an opportunity for you not only to surround yourself with luxury but to have a fabric that is so easy to care for microfiber is known for durability, softness having the brush handles like peach stand up against your skin and yet taken it to the next level by adorning it but the beautiful, tone tone embroidered him only under pillowcases but on your top sheet as well. it goes all the way out around the pillowcase in the surf at a price of twoses at a store and we are selling all sizes all through california king hundred $33. my personal story always love cotton sheets but when i was presented with these to take them home and try for myself, i found that this was the tactile quality of what c13 felt from flannel, soft brash but for me that is not w
brown and the black. we not only we added a fifth boat link-- faux edge,. in a >>host: is a to be loaded sent to the kids inc13 have it movement into assisted living,ush and light weight, they are good for every season we call them year round decision day our customer pick an hsn it is the my protect fabric with 300 refused making a big customer, that- he's been shot of confidence in you are getting the luxurious, soft and incredibly wonderful wrap yourself around experience but this is the blanket that you will wrap yourself around and stayed wrapper around all day long. >>guest: all want to take this to the bed because of white to show you how this goes in to convey that, i do kind of have to see as open this up because what i think is different about this blanket i definitely is something you to fill for yourself that it is so plush and a few seek micro plushin retell, i want to tell you the differences we use a premium plash it is thicker than what you see out in the discount stores weight so it will work like has the great fibers on both sides, it does give you
, babies of all races, white, black, brown, yellow, red. or if he stood quietly in the chaos and took it all in. he knew he'd come home. the good earth commune with essential part of the second wave of haight-ashbury settlement. the commune was founded in 1968 by keever and fellow ex-convict named cyril isaacs who we met in prison where keever served four and a half years. the idea cable he was on parole and working on the rapid transit title that was being constructed under the bay. he and his ex-con friends with both the resources and live communally in the haight. it was a small group of friends of the women who love them. but good earth rapidly grew until it was a sprawling network of more than a half-dozen houses and in this ever-changing changing membership is estimated to over 700 people. the batteries took up with the diggers have left off. in many ways they were tougher and more resilient. the core group within the commune were hardened young men and women, vietnam veteran, streetwise runaways who knew how to survive. they called themselves a church and claimed pot as their s
was a democrat. he had been a big contributor to edmund brown, helping brown to defeat nixon to become governor of california in 1962. nixon still remembered that. one of the early dirty tricks of the nixon white house was finding a way to get rid of ray. nixon's housing secretary was george romney whose son has been in the news lately. mitt romney's dad complained ray was not being cooperative. he felt he could run fannie mae any way he saw fit. there was also talk that ray might have used fannie mae posted your letter head to raise money for democratic candidates and the white house was getting complaints from republican lawyers in south carolina that democratic lawyers were getting all the fannie mae work related to foreclosures, all the fees. in nine months of taking office nixon hired him -- fired him without giving any public explanation. lapin resisted, said that nixon was turning fannie mae and to what he called a patronage putting. lapin tried to get a restraining order from a federal judge. the judge wouldn't budge. beret kept showing up for work anyway. at one point of the lights wen
it and it is available we it like it. and i think we have most of the colorsnd ivory is gone, brown and camels sold out but hold on, i will announcehere could be spoken for, thank you for your calls and now, we do have a time not to take and when we come back, i will get you the information on my dress one more time but we do have a time out and we will be welcoming the fabulous designer extraordinary be sharing this bill to gemstone reset and i do hope that you will stay tuned for that and then of 15 it minutes, state and they're not 99 $9 or nine $89, wait until you see the value of these gorgeous hearings and the sparkle like nobody's business, they're comfortable, classy, and what my favorite thing about them isamazingly flattering they are, they're so flattering short hair long what ever shaped face, there are so pretty. that is coming up in 15 minutes and more goodies in store and the designers gather a gift event will continue after this. [commercial] [commercial] [commercial] [commercial] [commercial] [reading] >>host: the lovely valerie and i are modeling for you might wine and dina dress, if
without much guidance. >> okay. >> scott brown. i am afraid. [laughter] and there is a great story there. the one that he did successfully was pat moynihan running against william f. buckley he turns to him and says professor. moynahan looks up with the smile and says the mud slinging begins. [laughter] here it is an honor. [laughter] generalize for us historians typically did not have access to anything resembling this material with the exception how do you regard that source of information? >> is good to go. what is wonderful about the tapes is the immediacy. we do have other tapes to listen to but one thing that i love in is the conversations between president kennedy and his brother. the nixon tapes of a certain quality and then the brothers talk about how mean he is. i am sure other words were used but it brings you back to reduce crime moment in time. >> is a possible to get fresh insights about a president has actually works? and to have access to his give-and-take, how does that add to the record? >> what is more powerful from my point* of view is the way brings kennedy to life h
jackie kennedy's office in the picture she isn't holding the bible. it was instead held by james brown and who was a clerk of the supreme court. a few more pictures to show you. here's ronald reagan swearing in, jimmy carter old when president is off to the right of the picture and here is bill clinton in 1993. now here is 1985, this is the second inauguration and notice it's a different locale and the reason is because the weather was so bad in washington, d.c. in 1985 it was a windshield factor of below zero everything got canceled. the parade got canceled, they moved the oath taking in doors into the capitol rotunda so there were only about a thousand people squeezed in. weather has been a problem at times i mentioned. this is an old picture from 1989 a lot of rain that the for the inauguration of benjamin harrison. and then in 1945 this was franklin d. roosevelt's fourth inauguration. the war was going on. she wasn't feeling well. he was ill and everything was moved to the white house. he took the oath at one of the balcony's of the white house. so you know that he has had for inau
two nights before it would most likely be packed and negative brown bag for a traveling businessman. past the white church spires they would fall toward the west and the temperature began to drop. the towns of western massachusetts were known for the long winter in this was not an exception. there was still snow on the ground in patches. and was miles from any weather. the tracks were clear and was wrapped of a winding down the most rewarding business trip he ever had. he was hailed as a pioneer in the field he was so successful he was highlighted in the papers and the industry considered to be the most exciting in america. the store was filled with activity just hiring a new sales and named fred warner. and getting ready to expand it again. especially ribbons that were the rage. he already had the requisite to and hands and even hired a local architect to design a few within eight tenements to house the employees he planned on hiring. but something else was on his mind. friday, that may 15, 1874. the 18th wedding anniversary and hid in and protected there was of build the line to b
jack kennedy is off to the left in the picture and the bible was instead held by james browning who was a clerk of the supreme court. a few more pictures to show you. here's ronald reagan swearing in in 1981 jimmy carter out of president to the right of the picture and bill clinton in 1993 years 1985 this is the second inauguration and notice it is a different locale yet the reason is because the weather was so bad in washington, d.c. in 1985 there is a factor if everything got canceled, the parade canceled, they moved the oath taking in doors into the capitol rotunda so there are about a thousand people and the letter has been a problem as i mentioned in 1989 a lot of rain that today for the inauguration of benjamin harrison and then in 1945 this was franklin d. roosevelt's fourth inauguration. he wasn't feeling well come he was ill and everything was moved to the white house. he took the oath at one of the balcony is there at the white house. so you know that fdr had for inauguration's. here is my trivia for the day you will be able to impress your friends. barack obama is about t
brown shock with sideburns. his body was smooth and his chest was hairless. without definition, though he could attack him and easily. mark twain's mustache and goatee were unimpressive. he wore a coat of smoke and soot, which is the three men played poker, to meet their bare feet, there was a secret tunnel. under that, a huge raft upon which the massive granite building floated. two doors down and a half a block away later murders corner. in early may, he took a two-month visit to john briggs and eight former classmate in hannibal. and literally took hours. a thorough fare he likened to just like being on main street in hannibal and meaningful familiar faces. the montgomery block block dominated montgomery and washington streets. number 722 and 724 montgomery. it had been a gold rush tobacco warehouse and now the man, mark twain, setting his cars. it was cold and sweaty in his palm. he took a swig. a few droplets caught in his horseshoe mustache, and he left them there. he spoke and he had become addicted on the mississippi. he contributed his own cloud and by the barrel for $4, he he
-school seniors show proficiency in u.s. history. that the report said only 2 percent can explain what brown feet board of education was about even though it was implicit our kids don't know much history. what they do know is wrong. it is based on the work of greater science. but we have a big sweep because we could couple this with the showtime documentary to make it more dramatic. >> just like a basic text history 101. these books are not coherent. there is no pattern. we don't understand how that works. to some degree the united states always comes out ahead or okay. >> if you take if the chinese history. >> to see it through the other rise in? >> but he said with gap what we said looks to the russians obamacare has some of that ability. >> talk about obama. your chapter is entitled provocatively. [laughter] in some ways they've made it worse. >> the longest chapter of the book. >> it might get longer. >> then i see the cuts that we have to make but to deal with a contemporary is a lot of interest in obama. then to pull back. >> but there were people on the right to and those who would disagre
it is work by robert putnam at harvard or princeton or pew and galloped and brown and all the social science research and ask the question of effectiveness. what does this teach us? and what you come up with is a very simple model called the interfaith triangle. we know based on the social science research that if you know one person of a different religious background. if you have a single meaningful relationship with the mormon or in evangelical or a muslim or a jew, your attitude toward that whole community improves. in fact, we also know from the social science data that your attitude toward other religious communities improves. we also know that if you have what we call appreciative knowledge of a different religion, something as simple as being about the place of the profit mohammad within islam that your attitude towards that improves. those three things, attitude, knowledge, relationships, deeply connected. what is an effective interface program? by the way, this might sound simple and common sense and i'm very happy to say that part of a we do for a living is derivation of data that
in the store. jackie browne at 26 with no expression on his face said he could get some guns. i finished the book at home and one sitting and felt like i had been set free. hying begins moved the story almost entirely with dialogue to conversations of cops and criminals. their voices establishing the style and driving. i stopped trying to tell what was going on in my books and began to show. i began to show it from the pointing of view and voices of characters bad guys and good ones. the way george used his ear to tell what his people were up to. five years later "the new york times" said i often cannot resist a set piece. with a crazy is kind of scat logical poetry. that's pretty much how i learned to write in a style. i lifted from higgins but changed enough until it became my own sound. i want to thank the national book foundation for my award and recognize the executive director harrold. and his people for keeping this event on track despite sandy trying to stop us. they deserve our thanks and praise. i have to tell you -- [applause] -- i have to tell you i'm energized by the honor.
randolph, silverman, and brown where they have essentially said, thanks a lot of a supreme court, for dumping this burden on us. you said that liberty and security, it's easy to balance these things. now, go forth to do it. we will give you any of the underlying standards. we are sure you can work it out as you go along. you can see why they are little bit upset about that. one of the biggest surprises to me actually of this presence of restoration is how closely the obama of lustration is skewed to the bush of the illustrations cover terrorism policies. i think a lot of that dynamic is what goes on, you come in and assume an office and seven realized that the responsibility of keeping the american people live and say it is now on your shoulders. and it's very easy when you're sitting back to armchair quarterback the decisions of a previous set restoration here and there, but when you're sitting in the chair and realizing you are responsible and that is what these judges are essentially saying. thank you for making as is possible for having to go in and in detail figure out and e
into, his hair was a disorder haystack, dark brown shock with sideburns, his chest with her and this and his body smooth, well nestled but without definition for two men. in comparison to mark twain, his mustache and goatee when not impressive. sawyer wore a coat of smoke and soot which as the three men played poker, the hot steam gradually watched the way. beneath their bare feet, an ancient secret tunnel and under that, a huge rack on which the massive four story granite building floated. two doors down was a distillery, two doors up was the gold wave facing devastation at half a block away was the bloodstained ground of murderous corner. he departed va c 42 month visit to san francisco to visit bill briggs, the handsome brother of john briggs comment and a former classmate. mark twain habitually passed hours at the posh round room floor and barber shop and basement steam bath on montgomery street. a thorough very light and to just like being on main street in had a land being old familiar faces. the extensive chunk of granite known as the montgomery bloc dominated the sou
there and finds herself falling in love with this charming man whose eyes were described as brown, blue and gray. people couldn't even decide what color his eyes were he was mysterious men. he was charming and gracious and funny and totally beguiling and his husband who is the editor of the national intelligence newspaper company and says mr. jefferson nine sorry i'm late. and her head explodes because this is supposed to be the embodiment of everything that is wrong in american life, and she just found him to be the most gracious man she had ever met. he could disarm you that way. there is something poetic and the fact that william jefferson clinton is william jefferson clinton. [laughter] by the way, president clinton is still campaigning somewhere. [laughter] i don't know how anyone is going to tell him who voted. maybe he is already starting on the next one. but i want to talk a little bit -- jefferson the politician, jefferson the renaissance man, jefferson the symbol, secessionists wanted a piece of him in the run-up to the civil war, franklin roosevelt wanted him for the new deal and worl
start writing your first novel is a new experience you get the names and say you have brown eyes and then you get to page 50 or 100 probably nobody's ever going to read this. when i got to that stage, i thought the heck with that. i'll finish the thing. they have that streak of obstinate sea this is now going going to finish it. >> in the news business were discouraged from making things better. and of course you have to make everything out. [laughter] >> almost everything. ever since i is benito, the first book i researched. i was born in 1949 so i have no memories and so i had to find out what everyday life is like during the war for people in the u.k., which is for the story of a set. so i researched it and never sent then i realized that that works for me to write a novel, but with a factual background that is very much imparted in the story and it helps me to get the book a kind of texture. it's not everybody's way, but interweaving the fictional story of their side effects have been the way this worked for me. >> if you're going to use research for book is one thing if it t
thing -- scott brown, i'm afraid. [laughter] the great story there, the last one to do this, and he did it successfully with pat moynihan in new york. he ran against william buckley's brother jim. at the first debate, buckley turned to him and starts bashing comes right out of the court with moynihan. he looks up and says, oh, the mudslinging begins. [laughter] >> thank you. tell us and generalize for us, historians have not typically have access to anything resembling this kind of material with the exception of nixon and whatever. how were we to regard the source of information? what is it? you have to check it? is a good way to his? >> i think it is good to go. what is wonderful about these tapes is the immediacy of them. also, we do have other presidential tapes to listen to. one of the things that i actually love about these tapes of the conversations between president kennedy and his brother. when you listen to the nixon tapes, they have a certain quality. then you listen to the two kennedy brothers talking about how mean this guy is. it sounds so quaint as opposed to some of what
brown shock with side burns. his chest was hairless, and his body smooth. well muscled, but without definition though he could heft two men easily. in comparison to twain's remarkable soup strainer, his moustache and goatee were unimpressive. sawyer was not completely nude, he wore a coat of smoke and soot which as the three men played poker, the hot steam back inally washed away -- gradually washed away. beneath their bare feet coursed an ancient secret tunnel, and under that a huge raft upon which the massive four-story granite building floated. two doors down was a distillery. two doors up was the gold weighing room. gold weighing station. and a half a block away lay the bloodstained ground of murderer's corner. in the early may twain had departed virginia city for a two month visit to san francisco to visit bill briggs, the handsome brother of john briggs, a close friend in hand ball -- hand bl. twain initially passed hours at ed stall's posh ground room floor barbershop and basement steam bath on montgomery street. a thoroughfare he likened to just like being on main street and
colleagues ambassador haqqani and eric brown. it's my pleasure to host today's event. it's the subject, wonderful new book by my guests, lela gilbert. and here it is. it's title is "saturday people, sunday people" israel through the eyes of a christian sojourner. ms. gilbert is here to discuss her book with us. before introducing and turning to her book itself, let me say a few words by way of introduction about lela herself. lela has had a very impressive and very much of a concern with the arts including music. she has been a songwriter and worked extensively with musical groups including an african children's chorus based in uganda and composed of the condon and kenyan orphans. i may add that she has passed on her artistic gifts to her two sons,. .. and dylan. .. is a gifted photographer and photographs on the cover of the book. dylan is dylan is a gifted songwriter and musician. as her work in africa may suggest she has also been an extensive traveler, works in africa, africa, south and east asia, europe and of course the middle east. by far the largest part of her work has been as
, the various cultures from which they could draw source. the sun into an academic brown, already went beyond symbolism and the kids of the material. it is necessary to quarry in two spirituality, i btwo spirituality, i believe, of any society into it in order to start the valuable and valued cultural weapon right within that society. i'm impressed by the consistent the with which the quiet the, the kwanzaa season is celebrated in the united states. i believe it's coming up again in december this year. it is a move in the right direction. but i think a lot greater depth is required in the approach of african-americans. the only way to do it is not just in the classrooms. it's also to seize the opportunity of visiting africa, the real africa, not the french africa, not the arab africa, not the british africa, but there are places on the african continent in which even when european visitors to the end to south africa or some other places say yes, now i can see them all, feel, taste africa in those places exist. and to go there and sit at the feet of the leaders, the cultural leaders, spiritual
with a little bit of the lemon, the vanilla your heavy sugar, brown sugar.that is what you will be smiling.it is delicious--sme . these are great as a teacher gift you get 2 these come might get one and the gift one. (...) this says family. did decorate gingerbread houses? >>host: know.3 >>guest: this is what i do with daughters every year, it feels like the holidays. the fragranced along with the proper lighting and music cozy the proper ambiance in your home--create the proper ambiance in your home. it >>host: a few what the holiday fragrance, something in your home to take you through you can get just one of these or it is okay to have a different fragrance as it transforms you through the house. if you mountain pine, you like pomegranate cider and mandarin cranberries they can blend it together in the open platform. jasmin blossom for a feminine woman. if you like of the 83 fragrances, you can go wrong with the vanilla cupcake. or gingerbread. please give us a phone call we do have some much now we check in with guy yovan for the spot like itspotlight. [♪ music ♪] >>host: than
and doctors perplexed. the roadsides firmly flush with bushes and wildflowers for now brown and the third as the swept by fire. here and there in mysterious white powder clung to the rooftops and lay in the gutters of the houses in the town, deadly traces of something that followed? know from the skies on the weeks before and everywhere was an ominous quiet, a silence the close of the town is surrounded to the living world is the area had become in tune. it was a strange stillness. the birds, for example, where they can't? many people spoke of them, puzzled and disturbed. the feeding stations and factories were deserted. a few birds seen anywhere were moribund. they trembled violently and could not fly. it was a spring without voices. on the morning that once job with the dawn chorus of robbins, does come the jays, friends, scores of other purposes is now no sound, only silence lay over the fields and woods in the marsh. in the space of just 10 paragraphs come at "the new yorker" combined them into three, carson had written a story at the end of the world. book reader in 1962 could fail t
on that. this is a beautiful brown trees the brain, this is linda drusy and that is where they card are around the natural and it forms and the host rock and that is for you get pop they perry said this is like little gems-- pave you can see how it will twinkled and a light, to color choices, and the black, we have this and the black diamond but we are calling this platinum and the other color forest and the forest, really does have greens but it does also havelue, purple, and still to show you look at the beautiful colors, their sparkling and this is forest drusy, and as you turn it a little bit, you can see where you are getting all of this play of color this a little treasure chest and you are looking down a treasure chest for it all with the jewels have collected inside and it is so gorgeous and this is a customer pick up a high price it is never been this low. out, this is not coming back and there is a couple of hundred if you do the doctors say that we do, this is your chanceab it and you can see valerie, how pretty that is on your middle finger, ring finger, however you want
were brown and withered and swept by fire. here and very mysterious white power clung to rooftops and lay in the gutters of houses and towns, did the traces of something that had fallen like snow from the skies weeks before. everywhere there was an ominous quiet, a silence that closed the town and surrounding the living world as if the area had become entombed, quote, there was a strange stillness, the birds for example. where had they gone?ññññÑí many people spoke of them, puzzled and disturbed. the feeding stations in backyards were deserted. a few birds seen anywhere were moribund. they trembled violently and could not fly. it was a spring without voices. on the mornings at once dropped with the dawn chorus of robins, catbirds, and doves, rans and let the bird voices there was now no sound, only silence way over the fields and woods of the march. in the space of ten paragraphs the new yorker combine them into three, carson had written the story of the end of the world. what reader in 1962 could fail to see in this description all bleak possibilities of the modern ag
-american intellectuals like henry highland-garnett, frederick douglass and had a big effect on a man named john brown who wanted to strike the first blow at harpers ferry. i guess this is the final thought i leave you with. one of the most remarkable things about movements from below is that they are unpredictable. you never know when they are going to arise or how. these -- these things that rise up, these demands for justice, these demands for equality, these demands for freedom, they are unpredictable, and in their unpredictability, i think they are also a great source of hope. thank you very much. [applause] we have time for questions, and i hope you have some. we would like for you to speak into the microphone if possible. >> during the discussion, you talk about roaming around on the decks. i was always led to believe as slaves were brought on to the ship, they stayed shackled until they were in the new world. was this different or get free somehow or do we know? >> yes, a good question. the standard practice on slave ships was for the men to be shackledded, but not the women or children unless the
with this very charming man whose eyes were alternately described as brown, blue and gray. people couldn't even describe how his eyes were. he was charming and gracious and funny and witty and totally beguiling. and her husband, who was the head of the national intelligence, comes in and says, oh, mr. jefferson, i'm sorry i'm late. and margaret bayard smith's head explodes because she just found him to be the most gracious man she'd ever metment -- met. he could disarm you that way. there is something poetic in the fact that william jefferson clinton is william jefferson clinton. [laughter] by the way, president clinton is still campaigning somewhere. [laughter] i don't know how anyone's going to tell him we voted. maybe he's already starting on the next one. i want to talk a little bit, we -- jefferson, the politician, jefferson, the renaissance man, jeff the symbol -- jefferson, the symbol, you know, secessionists wanted a piece of him in the run-up to the civil war, frank lib roosevelt -- franklin roosevelt wanted him in the runup to world war ii. he can be used in any way you need partly be
would most likely be packed in a box or brown bag, just a few per funk ri rituals for a traveling businessman. as the train sped along past the white church spires of various new england greens, the afternoon sun began falling toward the west, and the temperature began dropping as well. the hill towns of western massachusetts, of which skinnerville was one, were known for their long winters. in the year 1874, it had been no exception. it had snowed for days at the end of april with heavy storms paralyzing the countryside. and can there was still snow on the ground in patches. but for the moment in that sun-streaked car, skinner was miles from any lingering wintrywet. outside the sky was clear, the tracks were clear x he was rapidly winding down one of the most rewarding business trips he'd ever had. skinner had just been hailed as a pioneer in his field. his speech was highlighted in the papers, and his industry was considered to be one of the most exciting in american. furthermore, his store downtown was filled with activity. he'd just hired a new salesman, a strapping young man
the supreme court decision in the brown v. board of education decision 1954. strom thurmond is a recordholder to this day of the longest one man filibuster. and again his work pashtun and the guinness book of world records, 24 hours and 18 minutes he spoke against the 1957 civil rights bill. we remember strom thurmond today as one of the last of the jim crow demagogues. and he was. he was that. he was one of the last jim crow demagogue. what we forget about thurmond is that he was also one of the first of the sun belt conservatives. what do i mean by that? what's a sun belt conservative? the sun belt, it's one of the big stories, one of the major stories in the history of 20th century american politics. and that is the flow of jobs, of industry, of resources and population from the states of the northeast and the midwest to the south and the southwest in the post-world war ii period. the southern states were recruiting industries. they were passing right-to-work laws. they were receiving lots of funding from the federal government to build military installations at a time when the united stat
that? >> guest: john is inviting brine brown to dinner, and did so specifically, you know, brian, as you know, had challengedded him, you know, i'll debate you any time, any ware, and dan, instead of setting up a big public thing, bringing in a bunch of supporters said come over to dinner with me and my partner, and their son d.j. -- >> host: and cameras. >> guest: and cameras, and mark, who is going to be interviewing them, in part, because i think that, well, he can be very sharp tongued at times, dan savage, and that's in some ways part of his charm, i also think that he understands the importance of reaching across the divide because he comes from a family like many of us do, and you're in a family with a diverse group of people, some of whom sharply disagree with you on very important things. i've loved family members with whom i disagree on deeply important things in a sharp way so i think if people think hard about it, they all will be able to find people in their lives who fit that description, and, you know, for me, reaching out to you and in a friendly and thoughtful wa
brown hadn't even been sworn in yet in massachusetts and the url scott brown 2012.com was already purchased. but so may women had been in washington for so many years as legislators, working on important work, and yet their names never bubbled to the top. and we were curious why not? >> how did you decide you wanted to write this book with all three of you have studied similar topics, but how did the book actually come about? >> your idea. >> well, i guess it was my idea. i've been a political nerd, i don't know, my parents still remember my sister and i in 1960 stagy a nixon-kennedy debate with our stuffed animals. my alpha and beta her rabbit. -- my elephant beat her rabbit. during all those years of nerve them, what always -- the magis that would come out that would preview the eight or 10 or 12 evil ought to be considered. and it simply struck me after seeing so many of those issues, so many magazines, that women were not making it on to that list. they were not being thought to be presidential. they were thought for some reason not to be presidential timber. so as an academic
. with that, i yield the floor and see the senator from ohio. mr. brown: mr. president? the presiding officer: the senator from ohio. mr. brown: i thank the senator from tennessee who is a valued member of the banking committee. thank you for your comments in support of mrs. galante. i heard the criticisms senator shelby offered. i want to answer a couple of those and then want to go on with the support of mrs. galante. two years i introduced an f.h.a. reform bill which unfortunately because of people on the other side has been blocked for whatever reasons. two weeks ago we tried to pass the f.h.a. emergency fiscal solvency act, a commonsense reform measure that came out of the house of representatives, sponsored by a republican from illinois, congressman begert, a chair of the house services subcommittee. it passed the house on a suspension of 402-7. passing that bill would not have prevented action that connects congress, yet my colleagues, some of my colleagues stand in the way of taxpayer protections. let me turn to ms. galante and the reason i'm supporting her nomination. i'm inclined to
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